Imagens das páginas



WILLIAM ALLING, one of the pioneer booksellers of western New York, died at his residence in Rochester, N. Y., July 13. He was born March 3, 1811, at Ballston, N. Y., and four years later his parents removed to Sodus, N. Y., where he lived until 1826. In that year he went to Rochester with an elder brother and found his first employment in a restaurant kept by Mr. Matthews. In 1831 he entered the bookstore of Marshall & Dean as clerk, and four years later, in company with Samuel D. Porter and David Hoyt, he as sumed the proprietorship of the business at the same stand, 10 and 12 Exchange Street. In 1837 Messrs. Porter and Hoyt retired, and Mr. Alling carried on the business alone until 1859. In that year his oldest son, William S. Alling, and David Cory were admitted to partnership. The former died in 1872. Nine years afterward a younger son, Joseph T. Alling, was taken into the firm. During this time the character of the business was considerably changed. At the first a great deal of work in the book publishing line was done. The first history of Rochester ever published was turned out by this firm. By degrees the publishing department of the business was dropped and the firm gave its whole attention to the wholesale paper trade. The building now occupied by the firm of Williamson & Higbie was erected by the deceased in 1871, and 12 years later he built the large brick structure at present occupied by the firm of Alling & Cory.

Mr. Alling was twice married. His first wife was Miss Martha Sparhawk, whom he married in 1836 at Rochester, Vermont. In 1853 he married Miss Clementine Tilden, who survives him. Two sons and two daughters-Mrs. John W. Goss, of Spokane Falls, Washington, and Miss Louise, Fred. D., and Joseph T. Alling, of Rochester, also survive him.

A well-attended meeting of the booksellers, stationers and paper-dealers was held on the afternoon of the 14th inst. at the Chamber of Commerce. Ezra R. Andrews was selected to preside and Charles E. Morris Secretary. After a general expression of regret from those present a Committee on Resolutions was appointed consisting of George W. Fisher, Erastus Darrow, Samuel C. Steele, Sidney S. Avery, William A. Williamson, and R. M. Meyers. This committee presented the following resolutions:

Resolved, That we learn with unfeigned sorrow of the death of our venerable member and associate, William Alling, who for nearly sixty years had been at the head of his firm as one of the leading booksellers and stationers of this city, and one with whom we had intimate relations of business and friendship. We keenly feel our loss as the older members depart.

Resolved, That we tender our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family of the deceased and join with them in lamenting the death of him whose memory we shall ever cherish. We will attend in a body the funeral of our de

parted friend.

Resolved, That copies of these resolutions be presented to the family of the deceased and that they be published in the daily papers of the city.

The booksellers and paper-dealers met at the store of E. Darrow to attend the funeral. A general invitation was extended to all connected with the trade.

GOTTFRIED KELLER, the Swiss poet, died at Zurich, Switzerland, July 16. Gottfried Keller was born in Zurich in July, 1819, and studied the art of landscape painting for two years in Munich. On his return to Switzerland he devoted himself to literary work. From 1861 to 1876 he was the


official historian of Zurich. Among his principal works are the historical romances, “Les Gens de Seldwyla and Les Sept Légendes," several novels, and a number of poems and essays. There was a false report of his death in 1860.

JOHN WHITTAKER WATSON, author of "Beautiful Snow," who died in New York July 20, was born in that city in 1824. He was educated at the University of the City of New York and studied medicine, but became a journalist and engraver. He wrote many serial stories for weekly papers, some of which have been dramatizednotably the story of " Thirty Millions," which was put on the stage under the title of "The World." His volume," Beautiful Snow and Other Poems," was published in 1869.

EUGENE SCHUYLER, Consul-General of the United States, at Cairo, Egypt, died in that city July 18. He was a descendant of Peter Schuyler, Mayor of Albany in the eighteenth century, and was born in Ithaca, N. Y., on Feb. 26, 1840. He graduated at Yale in 1859, and at Columbia Law School in 1863, and began the practice of law. His life was spent in the diplomatic service of the United States, chiefly in Russia and Asia. In 1873 he made an eight months' trip through the Russian provinces, and three years later published his "Notes of a Journey in Russian Turkestan, Khokand, Bokhara, and Kuldia." Besides this he wrote "Peter the Great, Emperor of Russia," and "American Diplomacy," and translated Turgénieff's Fathers and Sons" and Tolstoi's "The Cossacks."

THE REV. DR. JACOB KREHBIEL, for many years at the head of the German department of the Western Methodist Book Concern, died at Cincinnati on the 19th inst., aged sixty-four years. One of his sons, Charles J., is one of the proprietors of the Aldine Printing Works, and another, Henry E., is the musical critic of the New York Tribune.


Cordage Trade Journal is the title of a new fortnightly journal devoted to the interests of the cordage trade in particular and the hemp industry in general, issued from 130 Water Street, New York.

MR. J. A. STEUART, author of "Letters to Living Authors," has been appointed editor of the London Publishers' Circular, to succeed Mr. S. J. Reid, who has filled the position temporarily since the resignation of Mr. William Stephen some fifteen months ago. We extend a cordial greeting to Mr. Steuart.

MARION HARLAND and her daughter, Mrs. Christine Terhune Herrick, who have been respectively editor and associate editor of the Home Maker since the magazine was started, about two years ago, have, with Mrs. Mary C. Hungerford, the other associate editor, resigned, and will sever their connection with the publication Sept. 1.

FLEMING H. REVELL, who has become sole agent for the London Religious Tract Society's publications, calls special attention to the four magazines issued by the Society. The current issues of The Sunday at Home, The Leisure Hour, The Boy's Own Paper, and The Girl's Own Paper are full of excellent original matter and are all profusely illustrated.

The Illustrated American has wisely reduced the size of its pages and increased their number. The current issue contains sixty-four pages of convenient and comfortable dimensions, and has much matter of an uncommonly interesting and entertaining character. Some of the illustrations, however, are not up to the high standard of the first issues of the journal.

At the time of General Frémont's death he was engaged upon the manuscript of a paper for The Century's forthcoming series on the California Gold Hunters. It was to be entitled "Finding Paths to California," and was not only to deal with the several exploring expeditions, but to narrate the writer's intimate connection with the

events which led to the conquest and occupation of the territory. The work will be promptly continued by Mrs. Frémont. A fine portrait of General Frémont from a daguerreotype of '49 or '50 will appear in the September number of The Century, along with portraits of Commodores Sloat and Stockton, " Duke" Gwin, and Governor Burnett, in an article giving account of "How California Came into the Union."


NEW YORK CITY.-Charles Collins, publisher of school-books, has removed to 740-742 Broadway (Baker & Taylor Co.'s).

ST. LOUIS, ILL.-S. A. Friess has just opened a handsome bookstore at 330 East Broadway, in East St. Louis. He carries a full stock of blankbooks, periodicals, and stationery.

WA-KEENEY, KAN.-O. A. Cortright will soon remove his stock of books and stationery into his new store, which is being completed.

LITERARY AND TRADE NOTES. rahu, or, the marriage of Loti," by Pierre Loti; W. S. GOTTSBERGER has just published


translated from the French by Mrs. Clara Bell.

DERBY & MILLER, 149 Church St., N. Y., have in press "Seward at Washington as Senator and Secretary of State," a memoir of his life, with selections from his letters, by Frederick W. Seward.

G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS have in press "The Diary and Letters of Madame D'Arblay," edited, with notes, by W. C. Ward, and with the essay by Macaulay; also, "English Prose its elements, history, and usage," by John Earle, Professor of

ARKANSAS CITY, ARK.-Frank J. Ruth, book- Anglo-Saxon in the University of Oxford. seller and stationer, has sold out.


BARRE, MASS.-F. J. Haven, bookseller, has suit against Solomon Zickel to prevent him from sold out.

Birmingham, Ala.-S. D. Siler, of Montgomery, has just opened at the corner of Twenty-first


Street and Third Avenue Siler's Old Bookstore," where he will keep a full line of old and new books in every department of literature. Not the least attractive feature of the business is a circulating library.

CHICAGO, ILL.-According to the Western Stationer, A. P. T. Elder, President of the Elder Publishing Company, No. 415 Dearborn St., Chicago, was arrested July 4, charged with having $600 belonging to one Charles Clark. Clark claims that he gave Elder this sum as security, he having been engaged by Elder to represent the house at St. Paul. Clark says the St. Paul house existed only in Elder's eye, and when he demanded his money was informed he could not get it. A warrant was sworn out and Elder was arrested." CHICAGO, ILL.-It is reported that The R. S. King Pub. Co., dealers in subscription-books and school supplies, have made an assignment.

selling or offering for sale the book, " In Darkest which is held by plaintiffs. Judge Lacombe, in Africa," by Henry M. Stanley, the copyright of the United States Circuit Court, granted a temporary injunction, pending a hearing.

BRADLEY & WOODRUFF, 162 Washington St., Boston, offer $900 in prizes for manuscripts of "moral stories" adapted for Sunday-school and home reading. Only American authors are allowed to compete; the stories must make a book of at least 400 pages of about 300 words to a page, and the manuscripts must be sent in before January 1, 1891.

G. W. DILLINGHAM, New York, issues the following notice to the trade and public: "I have noticed in several newspapers, that the United States Book Co. is reported to have purchased the business of many of the publishing houses in New York, Boston, Philadelphia, etc., etc., mine among the number. I desire to state that I have sold them one set of stereotype plates and one only."


MR. WARD MACALLISTER'S "Four Hundred DENVER, COL.-The old firm of Chain, Hardy are said to be well represented in the new novel, & Co., booksellers and stationers, passed into a stock company on July 7, and incorporation papers author of "Aristocracy," which was also published Expatriation," a study of Anglomania, by the were filed on the 9th. The new company will be known as The Chain & Hardy Book, Stationery, by D. Appleton & Company. The author is eviand Art Co. The officers are J. A. Chain, Presidently familiar with society in New York as well dent; S. B. Hardy, Vice-President; B. C. Bancroft, Treasurer; I. M. Low, Secretary; J. W. Bowman, General Manager, and J. R. Hicks and G. W. Bailey in the Board of Directors. With increased capital and help the new firm are in a position to meet all the demands of the trade, and satisfactorily fill the orders of their customers.

KALAMAZOO, MICH.-G. W. Young, bookseller and stationer, has been succeeded by Parkin & Young.

NEW ORLEANS, LA.-George Ellis, bookseller, has suffered loss by fire. Insured for $12,000.

as in London, and the witty sketches of life in and out of the Four Hundred" will be read with considerable interest.

[ocr errors]

A LIFE in the mountains during many summer vacations has borne fruit in the book, The White Mountains," by Rev. Julius H. Ward, to be published by D. Appleton & Company. All the principal sections of the White Hills are included in the work, and it will be illustrated by some characteristic bits of scenery. Mr. Ward is a well-known Episcopal clergyman, who has held for many years the position of a clergyman journalist in New York and Boston.

DE WOLFE FISKE & Co. have just ready "Vignettes from Life," edited by Frederic Edward McKay, who has written society and dramatic letters for the New Haven Palladium. Among the contributors of the fifteen stories which make up the volume may be mentioned Clinton Scollard, Emma V. Sheridan, Case Bull, Mabel Louise Fuller, Matthew White, Jr., Oscar Fay Adams, Wm. Murray Graydon, Edward Irenæus Stevenson, Jane G. Austin, Frederic McKay, William D. Moffat, and Clyde Fitch.


STREET & SMITH have just published another one of their detective stories, entitled "Detective Bob Bridger," by R. M. Taylor, which is No. 34 of their Secret Service Series; " Married in Mask," by Mansfield Tracy Walworth, a love-story, which is No. 50 of their Select Series; and Amateurs' Manual of Photography," by Prof. Wm. Cushing, which is No. 6 of their Manual Library. This last is very timely and will claim the interest of the many amateurs all over the country who are interested in working their photographic outfits.

MACMILLAN & Co. will publish several volumes of Charles Kingsley's sermons as parts of their cheap edition of Kingsley's writings. They will appear at the rate of one volume a month. In ali the Kingsley set will consist of twentynine volumes. They will bring out early in the fall in book-form the late Miss Elizabeth Balch's "Glimpses of Old English Homes," several chap ters of which appeared in the English Illustrated Magazine. Miss Balch is now generally accepted as the author of " An Author's Love." She died in this city a few months ago.

ROBERT CLARKE & Co., Cincinnati, have in preparation an important contribution to American archæology entitled "The Antiquities of Tennessee," by Gates P. Thruston. The author describes the recent excavations among the mounds and stone grave cemeteries of Tennessee, which have brought to light a large number of new objects, illustrating the arts and industries of the Mound-Builders of the Mississippi Valley. Many of them have been discovered by the author, or under his supervision. More than five hundred of these objects will be illustrated in the engravings in this work-a number of them unique and of great interest. They have also in press "Abraham Lincoln's Pen and Voice," a complete compilation of Mr. Lincoln's letterscivil, political, and military-and his public addresses, messages to Congress, inaugurals, etc., as well as proclamations on various important public occasions, arranged in convenient form, and indexed, by C. M. Van Buren.

JUDGE WALLACE, in the United States Circuit Court on the 14th inst., handed down a decision refusing to grant Julia M. Hayden a preliminary injunction restraining the Official Hotel Red Book Company from publishing "The Hotel Red Book." Mrs. Hayden is the widow of Henry A. Hayden, who, with Edward F. Phillips, owned the copyright of "The Hotel Red Book," which they turned over to the Travellers' Publishing Company. This company at a meeting of its stockholders not long ago wound up its affairs and ordered the assets sold. The property was bought in by Secretary W. L. Jacques, who, a few hours afterward, turned it over to the Official Hotel Red Book Company for a much larger sum than he paid for it. Mrs. Hayden claimed that the winding up of the Travellers' Publishing Company was a conspiracy on the part of some

of the trustees and others, and brought suit for an injunction and accounting against W. L. Jacques, A. L. Ashman, James H. Breslin, W. D. Garrison, D. S. Hammond, H. H. Brockway, J. H. Rodgers, Simeon Ford, Edward S. Stokes, and Charles Reed.

RADICAL changes having taken place in the constitution of the firm, Messrs. Remington, of London, are going to alter their style to Eden, Remington & Co.

Ir is now definitely announced that Calman Lévy, of Paris, will publish this fall the first two volumes of Talleyrand's long-deferred memoir. The three remaining volumes will be published before 1892.

SAMPSON LOW & Co. have in preparation Mounteney Jephson's account of his adventures while imprisoned with Emin Pasha by the rebels of the Equatorial province. Mr. Jephson was a member of Stanley's expedition. The book will be gotten up uniform with "In Darkest Africa."

MR. WALTER BESANT in a pamphlet entitled "The Literary Handmaid of the Church'" scourges severely the Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge for the merciless sweating of authors" employed by that corporation. Many shameful practices are charged against the Society which it cannot afford to let go unanswered.

SIR WALTER Scorr's "Journal" is to appear in the autumn, reproduced from the original, which is preserved at Abbotsford. Mr. David Douglas will edit it, and add, besides elaborate explanatory notes, illustrative extracts from unpublished sources, chief among them being the reminiscences in manuscript of James Skene, one of Scott's oldest and most intimate friends. There are also letters from Carlyle and Lockhart. The whole work, says the London Athenæ um, "will form two octavo volumes, and they are said to contain nearly double the amount of matter given by Lockhart, while the sentences and paragraphs will appear as they were written by Scott. Many passages were truncated by Lockhart, many entries were omitted, and for five months not a line was reproduced."


THE OBERAMMERGAU LIBRARY AND ART REPOSITORY, Munich, has begun the publication of an illustrated weekly periodical in the English, French, and German languages to be issued during the season of the Oberammergau Passion Play. It is edited by R. Calwer. Each number will have sixteen pages and cover. The firm of Fuller, Buchmüller & Stockmann, who are authorized to make photographs of actors and scenes from the Passion Play, will permit the journal to print reproductions of two or three of these groups in each issue. Specimen copies will be sent to dealers free of charge. sellers having customers visiting Oberammergau should call their attention to this periodical, which will probably run to twenty numbers and will be a most valuable keepsake of their outing, as well as a really artistic and critical review of the Passion Play for the season of 1890. Dealers might also stir up a little business during the hot months by calling attention to the photographs of the Passion Play published by the Verlagsanstalt für Kunst und Wissenschaft, Munich, whose advertisement appeared in the PUBLISHERS' WEEKLY of June 7.


Under the heading "Books Wanted," subscribers only are entitled to a free insertion of five lines for books out of print, exclusive of address (in any issue except special numbers), to an extent not exceeding 100 lines a year. If more than five lines are sent, the excess is at 10 cents per line, and amount should be enclosed. Bids for current books and such as may be easily had from the publishers, and repeated matter, as well as all advertisements from non-subscribers, must be paid for at the rate of 10 cents per line.

Under the heading "Books for Sale," the charge to subscribers and non-subscribers is 10 cents per line for each insertion. No deduction for repeated matter.

Under the heading “Situations Wanted," subscribers are entitled to one free insertion of five lines. For repeated matter and advertisements of non-subscribers the charge is 10 cents per line.

All other small advertisements will be charged at the uniform rate of 10 cents per line. Eight words may be reckoned to the line.

Parties with whom we have no accounts must pay in advance, otherwise no notice will be taken of their communications.

Parties desiring to receive answers to their advertisements through this office must either call for them or enclose postage stamps with their orders for the insertion of such advertisements. In all cases we must have the full address of advertisers as a guarantee of good faith.

[blocks in formation]

David Dickson,

John Brown, 1784-1858, theology.
James Durham, theology.

On the Verbal Inspiration of the Scriptures, Heldane.


Linton's Wood-Engraving in America.

Valentine's Manual, v. 1.

Man-Woman, A. Dumas, fils. Lippincott,

Tryon's Manual of Conchology, 9 v. N. Y., 1878, etc. Seward's Works, 3 v., 8°. 1853.

THE BOOKSHOP, 73 Madison St., CHICAGO, Ill.

Nile's Register, v. 67, 68, 69.


Books on the Centennial Exhibition of 1876.
Poe, first eds., uncut or orig. binding.

Gleney's H. B. of Flowers.

Loudon's Ladies' Flower Calendar.

Roscoe's Lorenzo de Medici.

Maupassant's A Ladies' Man. Vizetelly.

A Woman's Life.

Paul Bourget's Mensonges, trans. Dumas, fils, Man-Woman.

[ocr errors]
[blocks in formation]

Biographical Sketches of Eminent Living Physicians of
N. Y., by Francis, containing sketch of Dr. Isaac C.
Sub Rosa, by Murray.
Sebastian Storme, cl.

Spirite, by Gautier, in Eng.

C. N. CASPAR, 437 E. WATER ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, Agricultural Report of Missouri, 1868 and '73. 10 Paine's Theologische Werke. Gibson's Treatise on Land Surveying, by M. Trotter. Ainslie, Treatise on Surveying, by Wm. Galbraith. Bowen, Fs., Metaphysical and Ethical Science. Frost, J., Indian Wars of the United States. Gilmor, H., Four Years in the Saddle. Jouffroy, T., Introd. to Ethics, by Channing, 2 v. Turner, B., A Woman in the Case. Hood's Friendly Sons of St. Patrick. Life of Gov. Reed, by W. B. Reed. Mysteries of the Court of London, v. 1. Leland, C. G., Sunshine and Thought. Stanley, In Darkest Africa, 2 v. Theory of Human Progression. Boston, 1856. List, P. F., Exposition of Mysteries of Nature. Littell's Living Age, V. 37, 38, 39, and no. 2269.


[blocks in formation]

Life of Wm. Lord Russell.

Burleigh Papers, by Haynes.

Sir James Melvill's Memoirs, Minister to Mary, Queen of Scots.

Andrews' History of Great Britain.

Guizot's Life of Monk.

Bromley's Life of Monk.

Evelyn's Miscellany.


Reports and Surveys in Mexico by James D. Dana, N. S. Nauvoss, Chas. Bonner, etc.


The World as Will and Idea, by Arth. Schopenhauer, cl. Osgood.

Prose Miscellanies, by Heine.

Force and Matter, L. Birchner.


My Shooting Box, by Frank Forester.
Kettell's History of the Great Rebellion, v. 3.

DODD, MEAD & Co., 753 B'WAY, N. Y.

Michaux and Nuttall's N. A. Sylva.

All Sorts and Conditions of Men, pap. Harper. Miller's Singers and Songs of the Church. Rando'ph. Hope Leslie. Harper.

Cooper's Deerslayer, Townsend ed.

Jack Tier, Gregory or Hurd & H. ed.

Lester's Life of Sam Houston.

Life of Sam Houston, pub. by Derby & Jackson, 155.
Folsom, On Insanity.

THOMAS W. Durston, Syracuse, NY.

Speeches of Henry Clay, 2 v.

[blocks in formation]

Stanley's Jewish Church, v. 3. Scribner.


Morris, Half Hours with Best Amer. Authors, 4 v., largepap. ed.

2 copies Little Chicks, by Ida Waugh. Lady Jackson's Old Paris.

EATON, LYON & Co., GRAND RAPIDS MICH. Annuals to Appletons' Am. Cyclo., hf. mor., from 1876.


Emerson's Essays, ad ser., green cl., red edges.
St. Nicholas, Nov., Dec., 1873; Nov., 1874. Will pay a
good price for perfect copies of above.
Harper's Weekly, 1857, 58, 59, complete in nos. or bound.

A. EYRICH, DRAWER 21, NEW ORLEANS, La. A Rebel War Clerk's Diary, by J. B. Jones, second-hand copy will answer.

S. B. FISHER, 685 STATE ST., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. The Religious Aspect of the Age. N. Y., 1858. Catholic World, Nov., 1886; Oct., '87; March, '88. St. Nicholas, V. 1.

FLEXNER & STAADEKER, LOUISVILLE, KY. Crookshank's Bacteriology.

Dujardin Beaumetz, Diseases of Stomach, Wood's Library.

Set American Decisions, 100 V.

Digests, 3 V.

3 McMurtry's History of Louisville.

Poor's Railroad Manual.

A. E. FOOTE, 4116 ELM AVE., PHILA., Pa.

Wedl, Pathology of the Teeth.

Murchison, Siluria.

Barton, Flora of North America.

Eaton, Manual of Botany.

Accum, Analysis of Minerals.

FORDS, HOWARD & HULBERT, 30 LAFAYETTE PLACE, N. Y. Motherly Talks with Young Housekeepers, by Mrs. H. W. Beecher.

D. G. FRANCIS, 12 E. 15TH ST., N. Y.

Jesse's Richard the Third.

Paradise and the Peri Illuminated, by Owen Jones.
Harper's Weekly for 1876, complete."

Magazine of American History, all the nos. for 1888, except Jan. and July.

FUNK & WAGNALLS, 18 AND 20 ASTOR PL., N. Y. Bayne's Testimony of Christ.


Stepping Heavenward.

Books on Texas.

F. E. GRANT, 7 W. 42D ST., N. Y.
The Contemplations of Sir Matthew Hale.
Henry Morley, The Journal of a London Play-Goer.
F. C. Wemyss, Theatrical Biography.
Townsend Percy, Dictionary of the Stage.

H. D. Stone, Personal Recollections of the Drama.
Lawrence Hutton, Plays and Players.

William B. Wood, Personal Recollections of the Stage.
George Vanderhoef, An Actor's Note-Book.
American Literary Gazette, Nov. 15, 1871.

John Campbell's Considerations of an International Copyright Law. New York, 1844.

Fred Gerhard's Will the People of the United States be Benefited by an International Copyright Law? N. Y., 1868.

[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]


Afterwhiles, by J. Whitcomb Riley.

Old Swimmin' Hole and Eleven More Poems, pub. by Bowen-Merrill Co.

HAWKINS & Co., 194 CANAL ST., NEW ORLEANS, LA. Tuckerman, H. T., The Book of the Artist.

HEISE & HAFERKORN, 274 GROVE ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. Pepper's Medicine, 5 v., shp. or cl.

J. A. HILL & Co., 44 E. 14TH ST., N. Y. Chambers' Encyclo., v. 1 only, Collyer's 6 v. ed., pub. by Belford, Clarke & Co., any binding.

The World of Wit and Humor, pub. by Cassell & Co.

CHAS. E. HOUGHTON, 64 NEW PARK ST., LYNN, MASS. Forum, March to Dec., 1886; Jan. to Oct., '87; June, '88. Harper's Weekly, title and index 1862, '68, '82 to '85. Cosmopolitan, March, 1889.

Scribner, Dec., 1873.

GEORGE P. HUMPHREY, ROCHESTER, N. Y. Bullen's Lyrics from the Song-Books of the Elizabethan Age. Magazine of Am. Hist., Feb., May-Dec., 1883; Jan.Nov., 1884; Jan.-June, Aug.. Sept., Nov., Dec., 1885; March, May, July, Aug., 1886; Jan.-June, 1887; Aug., Oct., Nov., Dec., 1888.

Am. Naturalist, 1878; 1879, all but Feb. and Sept.; 1880; 1883, all before Sept.; 1884, May, June, Dec.; 1885; 1887, March.

HUNT & EATON, 150 5TH AVE., N. Y. Life of Bishop Hedding.

JOHN IRELAND, 1197 B'WAY, N. Y. Studio Arts, by Elizabeth W. Johnson. Holt. Bengal's Gnomon, Am. ed.

Mary Stuart, Bothwell and the Casket Letters, by Gen. J. Watts de Peyster.

Frank Fairlegh.
Harry Coverdale.
Lewis Arundel.

The Colville Family.

[blocks in formation]

Real Estate Record and Guide, full set or single vols.
E. W. JOHNSON, 1336 B'WAY, N. Y.

N. Y. Common Council Manual, 1852.
Atlas of Essex Co.

Butler's Lake George and Lake Champlain.

Neander's Church Hist., v. 2.

Weisbach's Mechanics on Hydraulics, second-hand.
Appletons' Cyclo. of Drawing.

Deerslayer, Ways of Hour, Afloat and Ashore. Townsend ed.

LARWOOD & DAY, 259 SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O. 4 Treasure-Trove, by Case. Ticknor, F. & Co. LEGGAT BROS., 8r CHAMBERS ST., N. Y. The Mystical Presence, by Rev. John W. Nevin. W. H. LOWDERMILK & Co., WASHINGTON, D. C. Index Medicus, complete set. Madison Papers, v. 2.

A. C. MCCLURG & Co., CHICAGO, ILL. Eaton, Ferns of North America.

Cooper's Works, Darley plates, 32 v. Townsend & Co., 1859-61.

Mourt's Relation, reprint.

Walpole, Letters, 9 v., 8°.

Sevigne, Letters, in English, about 9 v., 12°.

Noctes Ambrosiance, 5 v., early ed.

Landor, Selections from, by G. S. Hillard.

Froissart, Chronicles, 1 v., 12°. Routledge.

Thompson, Maurice, By-Ways and Bird Songs. Alden.
Burton, Cyclo. of Wit and Humor, 2 v.
Upham, Interior Life. Harpers.

MCDONNELL BROS., 185 DEARBORN ST., CHICAGO, ILL. Harper's Weekly, 1885 and 1886.

DAVID MCKAY, 23 S. NINTH ST., PHILA., PA. Transactions of Historical and Literary Committee of American Philosophical Soc., v. 2, 1838; V. 3, 1843; bds., uncut, original ed.

Memoirs of Historical Society of Penna., bds., uncut, original ed., v. 1, pt. 2; V. 2, pt. 1; all of v. 4, 2 pts.

Magazine of American History, first 20 v.
Nordhoff, California, complete, English ed.

Polit. Science Quart., v. 1, nos. 1, 3; v. 2, nos. 1, 2, 4 ; V. 3, nos. 1, 3.

MANAHATTA PURCHASING AGENCY, 834 BROADWAY, N. Y. Scribner's Curtin's Greece, after v. 1.

Max Müller's Chips, v. 1, 2. Scribner.

Deutsch-Amer. Conversations Lex., later vols.
Weld's Travels, v. 1.

Uncle Tom, v. 1 (2), low.


Henderson's Ferns of Kentucky.

Cumstock's Introduction to Etymology.

« AnteriorContinuar »